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Full text of "Financial section and warrant for the annual town meeting"

Financial Section & Warrant for the 
1973 Annual Town Meeting 




The map on the cover is a repro- 
duction of the Trail Map of the 
Town as prepared by the Lincoln 
Land Conservation Trust. 



TOWN OF LINCOLN 



REPORT 
of the 
FINANCE COMMITTEE 



1972 



REPORT OF THE FINANCE COMMITTEE 




That stock of yours must be listed somewhere . Have you 
looked in the obituary column?" 



Cartoon Courtesy of The New Yorker Magazine 



1 



REPORT 



of the 
FINANCE COMMITTEE 



INTRODUCTION 



The 1973 budget projects an increase of $240,000, or 7%, for calendar 
1973, and-an increase of $533,000 for the 18 month budgetary period from 
January, 1973, through June, 1974. This compares with an increase of 
$290,000, or approximately 10%, the previous year. 

Projection of the tax rate is particularly hazardous this year due 
to* the changes associated with the 18 month fiscal period. Our best 
guess at this point is that the increase will be approximately $3.70, or 
6.5%, for the 18 month period. The full increase will be felt in Novem- 
ber, with no increase the following six months. On an annualized basis, 
the rise in taxes will be roughly 4%, compared with a 5% increase for 1972. 

While this might seem to indicate that only limited progress has been 
made in setting priorities and in reducing the cost of maintaining exist- 
ing services, the situation seems somewhat more optimistic to us at this 
point. Part of the rise is due to a "one-shot" increase in free cash 
and the reserve fund to finance the 18 month period. Part of it is due 
to setting the tax rate for an 18 month period instead of the usual 12. 
Without these two changes, the projected tax increase for 1973 would have 
been approximately 50$ or 1%. 

If we look beyond the one-time impact of the 18 month budget period, 
it would appear that there is reason for some optimism regarding our abil- 
ity to set priorities, control costs, and moderate the annual rise in the 
cost of maintaining existing services. It would appear that the Town can 
indeed regain financial flexibility and hence the flexibility to innovate 
and to shape its own destiny. 

We are not unaware that the projected tax increase will be a real 
hardship for many residents of Lincoln. Were it to continue, it would 
threaten the widely shared objective of maintaining or enhancing the diver- 
sity of ages, occupations and incomes in the Town. However, the accom- 
plishments in reducing the rate of increase for 1973 and the promise of 
further relief in 1974 suggest to us that the impact of existing activities 
is not as crucial an issue this year as the impact of the four initiatives 
proposed for the South Lincoln area. As a result, this report will re- 
view the new budgeting process instituted in 1972, the historical trends 
in spending and taxation, and the proposed 1973-74 budget. It will then 
turn to the new initiatives to discuss their relationship to one another, 
as well as their potential impact on the Town. In conclusion, we will 
discuss the priorities as we see them, and an approach to financing them. 



2 



THE BUDGETING PROCESS 



This year, in a departure from previous practices, the Finance Com- 
mittee attempted to establish -an overall target for the budget, and then 
to negotiate specific targets with the principal Town spending agencies. 
In consultation with the Selectmen, we set 4% as a goal. We then met 
with the Elementary School Committee, the Library and the Selectmen to 
agree on specific targets for their areas of responsibility. The result- 
ing targets were a 4% increase for Town Government, zero increase for the 
Library, and 5% per pupil in administration and instruction fqr the Ele- 
mentary School. 

These targets covered most, but not all, of the budget. They did 
not cover Regional, Vo-Tech, or the maintenance and transportation seg- 
ments of the Elementary budget. These elements, so far as we were con- 
cerned, were essentially "non-controllable." 

It is important to note that the Finance Committee did not impose 
these targets on the respective agencies. Following last year's Annual 
Town Meeting, there was widespread acceptance of the idea that unless the 
Town were able to achieve greater control of the costs of operating ex- 
isting services, these ever-rising costs would deprive us of • the financial 
flexibility needed for future innovations. It was also recognized that 
cost control in the Town's services meant greater attention to the number 
of people employed, since 70% of the total goes for salaries and fringe 
benefits. As a result, specific goals were negotiated with the knowl- 
edge that staff reductions might be required in some cases to achieve 
them. Once agreed to, each agency set out to meet its target in its 
own way. Having thus drawn attention to the overall level of spending 
and to the need for Town-wide priorities, the Finance Committee played a 
less active role in reviewing the details of some budgets than in pre- 
vious years. 

COMPARATIVE TRENDS IN TAXATION AND SPENDING 

Comparative data on taxation and spending is quite imperfect due, in 
part, to problems of comparing assessed valuations from town to town, and, 
in part, to differing practices in accounting. Nevertheless, if one 
uses equalized valuations as reported by the Massachusetts Taxpayers 
Foundation (as shown in Exhibit 1), it is clear that Lincoln's tax rate 
has risen rapidly relative to neighboring towns over the last few years. 
Indeed the 1971 figures made it appear that Lincoln's tax rate had risen 
the most rapidly of any town in the seven town example. It was this 
"leadership" position which was of particular concern to the Finance 
Committee in negotiating budget targets for the 1973-74 period. 

With the progress made this year, we would expect Lincoln's rate of 
tax increase to fall closer to the middle of the group of nearby towns, 
a position which we believe a more reasonable one. 

Rising taxes have been strongly influenced by rising wages and 
salaries for Town services. Service agencies, unlike manufacturing 
concerns, have generally been unable to offset rising wages with higher 
productivity. As a result, higher wages mean higher costs and higher 



3 



taxes. Since Lincoln 1 s wage and salary schedules are designed to be 
competitive with neighboring towns, we have been swept along by the rapid 
rise in wages which has been such an important feature of the inflation of 
recent years. 

Part of the levelling off experienced in 1973 is a result of the 
Phase I federal pay guidelines and their, carryover into 1973. Part is 
a result of generally more moderate rates of pay increase negotiated for 
1973. 

Our rising costs have also reflected an implicit stability in pri- 
orities among major Town agencies. This implicit stability is shown in 
Exhibit 2, where one can see by inspection that the increases have been 
roughly comparable among agencies. The exceptions were the Regional 
High School, which was below average, but which has gone a long way toward 
"catching up" in 1973, and the library, which has consistently led the 
way, but which may lose its leadership position this year thanks to a zero 
increase in its operating budget. 

Exhibit 3 gives a breakdown of operating expenses and other expenses, 
including special articles and debt service. This exhibit, though not 
including capital expenses for the conservation program, shows the im- 
portance of capital expenditures and warrant articles in the overall 
picture. Thus, debt service for the schools has not only been a signi- 
ficant item, but also a significant source of increase as we added both to 
Elementary and Regional in the past few years. Since no further addi- 
tions are planned for the immediate future, this also is a favorable ele- 
ment in the overall tax picture. 

THE 1973-74 BUDGET 

The proposed budget for 1973-74 is shown in detail in Exhibit 8. 
It is shown below in Table 1 in summary form to permit rapid comparison 
with the 1972 figures. 

Table 1 



Category 


1972 Budget 


1973 Budget 


$ Increase 


General Government 


$ 130,880 


$ 148,400 


$ 17,520 


Public Safety 


277,475 


300,875 


23,400 


Health $ Sanitation 


29,383 


31,295 


1,912 


Public Works 


246,040 


257,493 


11,453 


Public Welfare 


11,000 


11,000 





Elementary School 


1,330,001 


1,389,000 


58,999 


Regional High School 


590,949 


711,381 


120,432 


Vo-Tech School 


2,300 


35,556 


33,256 


Library 


85,566 


85,565 


(- 1) 


Recreation 


21,112 


20,800 


(- 312) 


Cemeteries 


7,400 


7,600 


200 


Debt Service 


317,256 


296,115 


(-21,141) 


Unclassified 


145,678 


140,034 


(- 5,644) 


Reserve 


30,000 


30,000 







$ 3,225,040 


$ 3,465,114 


$ 240,074 



4 



As is apparent from the table, $120,000, or about half the total in- 
crease for 1973, is in the Regional High School budget. This increase 
results from rising operating costs (up 8.1% per pupil), an increase in 
the Lincoln enrollment (up 21 students), and added capital costs from in- 
terest and amortization of the new building. 

The second largest increase is at Elementary, where the 1973 budget 
is up by $59,000, or 4.4%. Given the decline in enrollment from 955 to 
929, this represents approximately a 7% increase in per pupil costs. In 
administration and instruction, Elementary achieved its goal of a 5% per 
pupil cost increase. This was offset by larger increases in maintenance 
and fuel cos'ts. 

Vo-Tech represents a new commitment, and one where the 1973 budget 
shows construction costs but no enrollment. When the school is in opera- 
tion, it is.expected that some students will transfer from Regional. 
Given* "more favorable state, aid for. Vo-Tech, these transfers should bring 
cost as well as educational advantages to Lincoln. 

General Government and Public Safety show higher increases than tar- 
geted. Public Works, on the other hand, is below target. The pro- 
jected rise in the cost of General Government is influenced by several 
contingency items. These include additional funds for consulting and 
engineering, including funds for a study of the financial systems of both 
the Town and the Elementary School and the possibility of combining the 
two. It also includes contingency budgeting for a new job in "adminis- 
tration and finance" (exhibit 8, lines 13 and 14). A decision on 
whether to recommend creation of the new post will await an evaluation of 
the consultant's report, including an evaluation of the expected savings 
through consolidation of Town and Elementary School accounting systems* 
Hopefully this can be accomplished before Town Meeting. 

The overall increase of $240,00.0 for 1973 represents slightly over 
a 7% increase from last year's budget. .This includes provision "for the 
same sized Reserve Fund for 1973, with $20,000 in the Reserve Fund for 
the first six months of 1974. We would hope that not all of the recom- 
mended $50,000 would be required, but we believe it only prudent to in- 
crease the Reserve Fund in order to provide for contingencies during the 
stretched out budget period. The use of the Reserve Fund during 1972 
is shown in Exhibit 4. 

Exhibit 5 shows both the 12 and 18 month budget totals, our esti- 
mates of expected sources of revenue, and an estimated tax rate. The 
actual tax rate will be based on the 18 month total, with two-thirds due 
in November and the balance in May, 1974. We estimate these payments 
at $60.70 and $30.30 per thousand respectively. 

Of interest is the hypothetical figure for the 12 month budget, esti- 
mated at $58.50. This figure includes provision for an extra $50,000 
in Free Cash as well as a slightly larger Reserve Fund. Without these 
increased reserves - to deal with the 18 month period - the tax rate 
would have been approximately $57.50 compared with the present $57.00. 



5 



Part of the reason for such a small increase in the hypothetical 
1973 tax rate is due to new sources of revenue. These include Federal 
Revenue Sharing of $62,000 during 1973, and new payments in lieu of taxes, 
including an estimated $25,000 from the Port Authority. These latter 
payments were raised by the Selectmen - acting as a "revenue generating 
committee." 

Given these new sources of revenue, the signs of increasing control 
of costs by various Town agencies and the absence of any present plans for 
major capital expenditures in the period immediately ahead, we believe the 
overall financial picture is improving, and that further improvement can 
be hoped for in the 1974-75 budget. 

DEVELOPMENT - THE CRITICAL ISSUE 

It is our belief that the critical issues facing the Town are why, 
when, where and how we wish to "develop" Lincoln. We believe the Town 
has a range of alternatives, and that in choosing among them, we will be 
choosing what kind of Town we are to become in the years ahead. We be- 
lieve the Town should squarely face that choice in light of the costs and 
benefits of various alternatives proposed. 

This year the Town may be asked to consider four new initiatives for 
the South Lincoln area: construction of a swimming facility, conversion 
of the Codman* barn, the moderate income housing project, and expansion of 
the commercial district. The Finance Committee is increasingly con- 
vinced that these initiatives are interrelated, financially and other- 
wise. Aside from the specific opportunities which each addresses, they 
constitute the why, when, where and how questions which affect the whole 
Town. As a result, they should be evaluated in terms of their total 
impact on the Town as well as on the merits of the individual proposals. 

Taken together, these four initiatives would alter both the "density" 
of the South Lincoln area and also its rural character. They would con- 
centrate roughly 8% of the Town's population in a new "Town Center" 
immediately adjacent to the railroad and to a relocated and expanded com- 
mercial area. In addition, they would include development of the Codman 
Farm as a recreational facility and conversion of the barn into a com- 
munity center. The overall impact, therefore, has the potential for 
dramatically altering the character of the Town. 

The two proposals for the Codman Farm have been shaped by the un- 
usual financial resources made available through the generosity of the 
Codman Trust. They arise, as it were, from a surfeit of money. On the 
other hand, the remaining two (moderate income housing and development of 
the commercial center) appear to be strongly influenced by concern for 
cost, the need for adequate rental incomes, and the need for adequate 
financing. What we have, it would seem, is development of the farm 
based on a surfeit of financial resources, and parallel development of 
the area immediately across the railroad conditioned by a scarcity of 
financial resources. Since the proposals have been under separate spon- 
sorship, the unusual financial resources available for one side of the 
railroad have not been related to the "shortage of funds" on the other 



6 



side. 



The financial relationships are still closer if one considers that 
three of the four proposals would require taxpayer support once they were 
in operation. Thus, while the Codman Trust might pay for conversion of 
the the barn or construction of a swimming facility, maintenance and .oper- 
ating costs would be paid by the Town - not by the Codman Trust. Like- 
wise, the moderate income housing project, while sponsored by the Lincoln 
Foundation, would require an annual tax subsidy from the Town. The 150 
unit project, as presented last June, would require an annual tax subsidy, 
either directly or indirectly, of $70-$80,000 per year at the outset, and 
this could be expected to rise as per pupil costs in the school system 
rise.. In the end, three of the projects will be supported by the tax- 
payer, and it is the costs to the taxpayer, rather than the separate 
sources of financing, which should be the primary concern in judging what 
is "financially feasible." 

We believe the projects should be viewed together, not separately, 
both in terms of how best to make use of the financial resources availa- 
ble and in terms of aggregate tax impact on the Town. We believe pri- 
orities can and should be established, both as to how to use the funds 
available, and as to how and how much of our future tax dollars we wish 
to commit. 

Top Priority to Moderate Income Housing 

In terms of our "needs" as a Town, we believe moderate income hous- 
ing to be the most important of the four. Moderate income housing will 
also have the greatest impact on the Town, not only in financial terms, 
but also in terms of visual and social impact. Finally, in terms of 
risk, particularly risk of unforeseen consequences, the moderate income 
housing project is also the highest risk of the four. For all three 
reasons, need, impact and risk, we believe that development of moderate 
income housing should have top priority among the four. In fact, we 
believe the Town should give top priority to moving ahead on moderate in- 
come housing in such a way as to minimize its impact on the remainder of 
the Town, and also in such a way as to minimize the risks of unforeseen 
and possible unwanted side effects. 

To us, this implies that we should take an approach which preserves 
future options and provides for a sifting of alternatives. This would 
involve phases rather than building a "big project" all at once. We 
also believe it means that the moderate income project should try to cre- 
ate conditions for new residents which are as similar as possible to 
those enjoyed by other residents of Lincoln. Since relatively few 
people have chosen Lincoln from a desire to live immediately adjacent to 
a railroad or a commercial center, much less to live next to both at 
once as part of a "Town Center", we believe it should be recognized that 
development of moderate income housing has no necessary connection with 
development of a "Town Center." Indeed the two - taken together - may 
well produce unforeseen consequences. 



7 



It has been argued by the proponents of present proposals that the 
housing project must be approximately 150 units, located "up front", in 
order to be "financially feasible." At this writing, we are not con- 
vinced that this is so,, and believe that this must be demonstrated by the 
proponents-. To clarify these issues, we approached all Town boards, com- 
mittees, and private interests involved, in November, 1972. As yet 
there has been no response to the raising of these concerns. However, 
we hope that there will be a response which will help clarify the "finan- 
cial feasibility" issue. 

In the interim, some of us have individually joined in sponsoring a 
different approach so that the Town might have an opportunity to choose 
between alternatives and yet not lose momentum in achieving its housing 
goals. It would be inappropriate for us as a committee to use the 
vehicle of this report to "sell" another solution, but we do feel obliga- 
ted to raise questions in areas involving the financial choices of the 
Town. 

Financing What We Want 

There are two ways to approach the question of financing: 



(1) to select a means of financing consistent with ability 
to pay, and, within that context, to select what one 
wants to do, 

(2) to determine what one wants to do and then seek to 
obtain financial resources consistent with ability 
to pay. 



As far as the budgeting process is concerned, the first approach is 
the only one which can really be taken, because there is only one signi- 
ficant source of financing - the taxpayer. On the other hand, as far 
as the complicated interaction of the housing, commercial, and recreation 
facilities is concerned, there are several potential sources of financing, 
including the taxpayer, mortgage lenders, trust funds, and private foun- 
dations. Indeed, though not widely known, the. Lincoln Foundation has 
already had some success in securing funds from at least one charitable 
foundation. 

Given that there is a mix of financing resources, this would seem 
to open up the possibility of financing what we want if we get down to 
the job of carefully defining what it is we want. To do this requires 
planning and the presentation of alternatives for the Town to consider, 
with a full understanding as to the long range impact of these alterna- 
tives on the whole Town. 

In summary, we think the Town should decide how best to develop this 
part of Lincoln, and then set about finding financing for the preferred 
alternative. 



Arthur Coburn, III 
Betty L. Lang 



An Wang 

William G. Williams, Jr. 



Bruce R. Scott, Chairman 



THE LINCOLN FINANCE COMMITTEE 



3 



EXHIBIT 1 

RELATIVE INCREASE IN TAX RATE 

1966-1972 
(Using equalized valuation) 




1966 
1966 = 100 



1967 1968 



1969 



1970 



1971 1972 



Reassessments in Concord and Sudbury (1970) and Weston (1972) account 
for the significant decrease in their rates for these years. 

Equalized valuations are adjusted biennially - the 1972 adjustment results 
in some decrease in the equalized tax rate in most towns. 



9 



EXHIBIT 2 



INCREASES IN EXPENDITURES 
FOR MAJOR DEPARTMENTS 
(ADJUSTED FOR POPULATION CHANGES) 
1966 - 1973 (est) 




1966 1967 1968 1969 1970 1971 1972 1973 
1966 expenditures = 100 

Population: Schools = average pupils per calendar year 

Other = census or estimated population January 1 each year 

Note: In the 1972 Town Warrant a similar graph appeared showing 

comparable operating expenses for the years 1966-71. This 
graph differs in that it shows all expenditures including 
capital and special expenditures and debt service costs and 
reduces expenditures by major reimbursements received for 
such purposes. 



10 



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EXHIBIT 4 
RESERVE FUND TRANSACTIONS 



Account No. Category Amount of Transfer 

15 Town Office - Clerks' salaries $ 1,143.46 

72 Election expense 78.78 

101 Police Department - expense 2,600.00 

112 Fire Department - expense 991.64 

122 Communications - expense 1,505.00 

128 Inspectors of Buildings - fees 663.16 

201 Board of Health - expense 400.00 

202 Board of Health - inspection service 93.90 

302 Public Works - highway maintenance 701.05 

303 Public Works - equipment $ expense 1,017.23 

304 Public Works - snow $ ice removal 2,092.11 

310 Public Works - highway building 

maintenance § expense 1,659.81 

511 Regional Vo-Tech High School 94.00 

600 Recreation - salaries 1,800.00 

700 Cemetery Department - interments 150.00 

901 Unclassified - Employee Hospital $ 

Insurance Fund 3,033.85 

902 Unclassified - Property § Indemnity 

Insurance 8,052.05 

Total $ 26,076.04 



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15 



EXHIBIT 6 

ANALYSIS OF SURPLUS REVENUE AND FREE CASH 



January 1 - December 31, 1972 



Balance of free cash, January 1, 1972 $ 294,000 



Deduct: Appropriations from free cash 

Town meetings * $ 127,000 

Retroactive pay for teachers 16 ,000 



143,000 
$ 151,000 



Add: Excess of appropriations over 
expenditures : 

General Article 5 - 1972 49,000 

Special Articles 1968-72 9,000 
State and County Highway reimbursements 26,000 
Federal revenue sharing 25,000 
Receipts in excess of estimates 

used in setting 1972 tax rate 10,000 
Real estate taxes levied subsequent 

to setting 1972 tax rate 5,000 

124,000 

Balance of free cash, December 31, 1972 275,000 
Uncollected taxes and other adjustments, 

December 31, 1972 79,000 
Free cash available at December 31, 1972 

(Certified by State Auditor) 196,000 
Balance maintained by Town Treasurer -100,000 
Free cash available to offset against 1972 budget $ 96,000 



Chapter 90 Maintenance $ 6,000 

Chapter 90 Construction 13,500 

School building bonds 88,700 

Conservation bonding 3,275 

Purchase of Nelson land 9,830 

Mill Street water main 1,000 

Pickup truck 5,126 



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27 



WARRANT 



1973 NOTICE 



COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS 
MIDDLESEX-, ss. 

To either of the Constables of the Town of Lincoln in said County: 
GREETING: 

In the name of the Commonwealth you are hereby required to notify 
the legal voters of said Town of Lincoln qualified to vote in Town 
Meeting for the transaction of Town Affairs to meet in the Brooks 
School Auditorium in said Lincoln on Saturday, the twenty-fourth day 
of March next, at 9:30 a.m., then and there to act on the following 
articles, except Article 1, and also to meet at the Fire and Police 
Building on Monday, the twenty-sixth day of March next, at 7:30 a.m., 
then and there to act on the following Article 1, by posting a copy 
of this Warrant, by you attested, in said Town, seven days at least 
before the twenty-fourth day of March next. 

The polls for voting the Australian ballot on Monday, March twenty- 
sixth, will be opened at 7:30 a.m. and will be closed at 8 p.m. 



ARTICLE 1 . To bring in their votes for one member for each 

of the following offices: 

Town Clerk for one year 

Selectman for three years 

Treasurer for one year 

Assessor for three years 

School Committee member for three years 

Water Commissioner for three years 

Board of Health member for three years 

Cemetery Commissioner for three years 



28 



Planning Board member for five years 
Commissioner of Trust Funds for three years 
Trustee of Bemis Fund for three years 
Director of DeCordova § Dana Museum for four years 
Recreation Committee member for three years 
Recreation Committee member for two years 

Note: Included as part of the Annual Town 
Election will be an election of two 
members for three years each and one 
member for one year to the Lincoln- 
Sudbury Regional District Committee. 



ARTICLE 2. To bring in their votes for any committees, 

commissioners, trustees, and other officers 
required by law to be elected by ballot or otherwise. 

Selectmen 



ARTICLE 3 . To hear and act upon the reports of Town 

Officers, Committees, Commissioners and 
Trustees . 

Selectmen 



ARTICLE 4 . To fix the salaries and compensation of the 

several elective officers of the Town and to 
determine whether any Department, Board or Committee shall be 
authorized to employ for additional compensation any of its members 
and to fix additional compensation of such members. 

Selectmen 



ARTICLE 5 . To raise and appropriate money for the necessary 

and expedient purposes of the Town, or take any 
other action relative thereto. 

Finance Committee 



29 



ARTICLE 6 . To see if the Town will vote to authorize the 

treasurer, with the approval of the Selectmen, 
to borrow in anticipation of the revenue for the eighteen month 
period beginning January I, 1973, in accordance with General Laws, 
Chapter 44, Section 4, and acts in amendment thereof, and including 
in addition thereto, Chapter 849 of the Acts of 1969, as amended, 
and to renew any note or notes as may be given for a period of less 
than one year in accordance with General Laws, Chapter 44, Section 
17. 

Selectmen 

ARTICLE 7 . To see if the Town will authorize the Board of 

Selectmen and the School Committee to continue 
the Town's annual contract with the U. S. Commissioner of Education 
to operate the elementary school at L. G. Hanscom Field, Bedford, 
Massachusetts, or take any other action relative thereto. 

School Committee and Selectmen 



ARTICLE 8 . To see if the Town will vote to support the 

School Committee in its continuing plan to 
bring a limited number of children from Boston to the Lincoln schools 
for purposes of education, or take any other action relative thereto. 

School Committee 



ARTICLE 9 . To see if the Town will vote to raise and 

appropriate a sum of money for the purchase of 
equipment for the use of the Public Works Department, or take any 
other action relative thereto. 

Selectmen 



ARTICLE 10 . To see if the Town will vote to raise and 

appropriate a sum of money for alterations and 
improvements to the Town Highway Building, or take any other action 
relative thereto. 

Selectmen 



30 



ARTICLE 11. To see if the Town will vote to raise and 

appropriate a sum of money to be added to the 
funds appropriated at the March 25, 1972, Town Meeting, for the 
laying out and construction of a bicycle path, partly within the 
boundaries of Trapelo Road and partly on private lands, from its 
intersection with Bedford Road to its intersection with Silver Hill 
Road, as shown on a plan entitled "Plan of a Portion of Trapelo 
Road with Bicycle Path", dated February 14, 1972, by Cleverdon, 
Varney $ Pike, on file in the office of the Town Clerk, said laying 
out and construction to be extended to the intersection of Trapelo 
Road with Winter Street, as shown on a plan entitled "Plan of 
Bicycle Path Easement", dated July 27, 1971, by Cleverdon, Varney 
£ Pike, presently on file in the office of the Town Clerk; for said 
purposes to acquire necessary easements or interests in fee by 
eminent domain, purchase, or any other way, from private owners 
wherever shown on said plan; and to provide said sum by taxation 
or from free cash or partly from each, all under the authority of 
General Laws, Chapter 82, Section 35, or take any other action 
relative thereto. 

Planning Board 



ARTICLE 12 . To see if the Town will vote to raise and 

appropriate the sum of $200,000, or any other 
sum, (1) to construct, equip and furnish recreational facilities 
such as an outdoor municipal swimming pool, and/or (2) to renovate 
as a recreation center and for such other public, recreational, 
social and educational purposes as the Board of Selectmen may deem 
proper, existing buildings on land owned by the Town, acquired from 
Roger B. Tyler and Benjamin T. Fawcett, Trustees under the will of 
Ogden Codman, pursuant to the vote under Article 5 of the Warrant 
for the Special Town Meeting held on June 16, 1970, and to deter- 
mine whether such appropriation shall be raised by taxation, by 
transfer of available funds, by borrowing, by gift or by any com- 
bination thereof, or take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectmen 



ARTICLE 13 . To see if the Town will vote to authorize the 

Selectmen to act as representatives of the 
citizens of the Town of Lincoln to receive sums of money from 
Roger B. Tyler and Benjamin T. Fawcett, Trustees under the will of 



31 



Dorothy S. F. M. Codman, and to expend sums so received for the 
purposes for which such sums were designated by the Trustees, after 
consultation by the Trustees with the Selectmen and such other Town 
boards as the Trustees deem advisable. 

Selectmen 



ARTICLE 14 . To see if the Town will raise and appropriate 

a sum of money to operate and maintain a munici- 
pal swimming pool, or take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectmen 



ARTICLE 15 . To see if the Town will vote to acquire, subject 

to the retention of easements for parking by the 
present owners, certain parcels of land now owned by the Trustees 
of the Rural Land Foundation of Lincoln shown as Lots A-l and A-2 
on a plan of land entitled "1973 Land Plan of South Lincoln, Mass.", 
by Cleverdon, Varney § Pike, dated February 26, 1973, which plan 
is on file in the office of the Town Clerk and available for inspec- 
tion, in exchange for (1) a conveyance by the Town to said Trustees 
of Lots B and B-l, as shown on said Plan, subject to an easement to 
be retained by the Town with respect to Lot B-l and with respect to 
Lot B-2 to be granted to the Town by said Trustees to pass and repass 
by foot, horseback and motor vehicle over said Lots B-l and B-2 and 
subject to the obligation of said Trustees to construct a road in 
accordance with the Town's requirements over said Lots B-l and B-2, 
and (2) a release by the Town to said Trustees of the Town's parking 
and highway easements on Lot C, as shown on said Plan, or take any 
other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board 



ARTICLE 16 . To see if the Town will vote to amend the 

Zoning Map of the Town dated February 2, 1953, 
as heretofore amended, by including within the B-l Retail Business 
District certain parcels of land owned by the Trustees of the Rural 
Land Foundation of Lincoln or by the Town, as the case may be, and 
shown as Lots A- 3, A-4, B-3 and B-4 on a plan of land in Lincoln 
entitled "1973 Zoning Plan of South Lincoln, Mass.", by Cleverdon, 
Varney $ Pike, dated February 26, 1973, a copy of which plan is on 



32 



file in the office of the Town Clerk and available for inspection, 
or take any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board 



ARTICLE 17 . To see if the Town will vote to amend the 

Zoning Map of the Town dated February 2, 1953, 
as heretofore amended, by including within the R-4 Planned Community 
Development District certain parcels of land owned by the Trustees 
of the Rural Land Foundation of Lincoln or by the Town, as the case 
may be, and shown as Lots C-2 and B-5 on a plan entitled "1973 Zon- 
ing Plan of South Lincoln, Mass.", by Cleverdon, Varney $ Pike, 
dated February 26, 1973, a copy of which plan is on file in the 
office of the Town Clerk and available for inspection, or take any 
other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board 



ARTICLE 18 . To see if the Town will vote to amend the 

Zoning By-Law of the Town to reduce the parking 
spaces required in the B-l Retail Business District by amending 
Section VI-D-3-b-l-e to require for other service establishments 
and retail businesses one parking space for each 140 square feet or 
fraction thereof of gross floor area, excluding basement storage 
area, or take any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board 



ARTICLE 19 . To see if the Town will vote to acquire from 

Doherty's Garage, Inc., a Massachusetts busi- 
ness corporation, for municipal parking purposes a certain parcel 
of land shown as Lot D on a plan of land entitled "1973 Land Plan of 
South Lincoln, Mass.", by Cleverdon, Varney § Pike, dated February 
26, 1973, which plan is on file in the office of the Town Clerk and 
available for inspection, and to raise and appropriate a sum there- 
for, and to determine whether such appropriation shall be raised by 
taxation, by transfer of available funds, by borrowing, by gift, by 
exchange of property, or by any combination thereof, or to take any 
other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board 



33 



ARTICLE 20 . To see if the Town will vote to sell a certain 

parcel of land shown as Lot E on a plan of land 
entitled "1973 Land Plan of South Lincoln, Mass.", by Cleverdon, 
Vamey § Pike, dated February 26, 1973, which plan is on file in the 
office of the Town Clerk and available for inspection, to Doherty's 
Garage, Inc., a Massachusetts business corporation, or take any 
other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board 

ARTICLE 21 . To see if the Town will vote to amend the Zoning 

Map of the Town dated February 2, 1953, as here- 
tofore amended, by including within the B-2 Service Business Dis- 
trict a certain parcel of land owned by Doherty's Garage, Inc., a 
Massachusetts business corporation and shown as Lot E on a plan of 
land in Lincoln entitled "1973 Zoning Plan of South Lincoln, Mass.", 
by Cleverdon, Varney £ Pike, dated February 26, 1973, a copy of which 
plan is on file in the office of the Town Clerk and available for 
inspection, or take any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board 

ARTICLE 22 . To see if the Town will vote to raise and 

appropriate a sum of money to enable the plan- 
ning board to retain professional consultants to make a study of 
alternate potential uses of the "Codman" properties, owned by the 
Town and by the Rural Land Foundation, and to determine the rela- 
tionship of the alternate uses of these properties to the character 
of the Town, or take any other action relative thereto. 

By Petition 



ARTICLE 23 . To see whether the Town will authorize the 

Selectmen to obtain options for the purchase of 
land, presently owned by the Rural Land Foundation, on the north- 
westerly side of Lincoln Road, that the Selectmen desire to recom- 
mend to the Town that it purchase for municipal purposes, and to 
raise and appropriate a sum of money therefor, or take any other 
action relative thereto. 

By Petition 



34 



ARTICLE 24. To see if the Town will approve the amount of 

debt authorized by the Lincoln- Sudbury Regional 
School District Committee to finance the cost of correcting the 
athletic field drainage. 

Selectmen 



ARTICLE 25. To see if the Town will vote to raise and 

appropriate, or transfer from available funds, 
a sum of money to be placed in a separate account in the town 
treasury, all as authorized by Chapter 911 of the Acts of 1971, to 
be expended for the celebration in the year nineteen hundred and 
seventy-five or nineteen hundred and seventy-six of the two hundredth 
anniversary of the American Revolution, or take any other action rel- 
ative thereto. 

Lincoln 1975 Bicentennial Commission 



ARTICLE 26 . To see if the Town will vote to raise and 

appropriate a sum of money towards the renova- 
tion of a library basement room to create a waterproof and fireproof 
repository and workroom for Lincoln documents, maps, letters and 
memorabilia of important historical value, or take any other action 
relative thereto. 

Library Trustees 

ARTICLE 27 . To see if the Town will vote to raise and 

appropriate or transfer from available funds 
an additional sum of money to be added to the funds appropriated 
under Article 26 of the Warrant for the Annual Town Meeting on 
March 25, 1972, to enable necessary repairs to the Lincoln Library 
to be completed, or take any other action relative thereto. 

Library Trustees 



ARTICLE 28 . To see if the Town will vote to raise and 

appropriate a sum of money for the use of the 
Regional Refuse Disposal Planning Committee established by vote of 
the Town on March 20, 1967, and to allow the Committee to join, 



35 



under the auspices of the Subregion Intertown Liaison Committee 
(SILC), with such other committees from two or more cities or towns, 
to form a Regional Refuse Disposal Planning Board, all pursuant to 
the provisions of Chapter 748 of the Acts of 1965, or take any other 
action relative thereto. 



Selectmen 



ARTICLE 29 . To see if the Town will vote to raise and 

appropriate a sum of money for the purpose of 
obtaining state and/or federal matching funds in conjunction with 
one or more towns of the Subregion Intertown Liaison Committee 
(SILC), said funds to be used for planning of transportation in the 
SILC region during and after the Bicentennial celebration of 1975- 
1976, or take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectmen 



ARTICLE 30 . To see if the Town will vote to raise and 

appropriate a sum of money to pay various 
unpaid 1971 and 1972 bills, or take any other action relative 
thereto. 

Selectmen 



ARTICLE 31 . To see if the Town will vote to rescind the 

authority to borrow the remaining unissued 
balance of the School Project Loan authorized by vote of the Town 
under Articles 1 and 2 of the Special Town Meeting on November 9, 
1970, said balance being $75,000. 

Town Treasurer 



Hereof fail not and make due return of this Warrant with your 
doings thereon to the Town Clerk, at or before the time for the 
meeting aforesaid. Given under our hands this twelfth day of 
February in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and 
seventy-three . 

Robert M. Gargill 
John B. Garrison 
Harold A. Levey, Jr. 

SELECTMEN OF LINCOLN 



36 



PRINTING CORPORATION MELROSE, MASSACHUSETTS